|Salary:||£40,745 to £45,737 per annum, Grade/Pathway: J/2(b)|
|Placed On:||30th March 2023|
|Closes:||20th April 2023|
A full-time post with funding for 2.5 years for a role guiding the development, and feasibility testing of, novel interventions to treat people with various psychopathologies, including eating, mood and anxiety disorders.
What will you be doing?
Work within the NIHR BRC Bristol with Dr Helen Bould, Dr Angela Attwood and Prof Ian Penton-Voak as well as other members of the multidisciplinary collaborative team including patient and clinician groups, colleagues from the University of York involved in the Age of Wonder Cohort, and industry partners Virtual Bodyworks, to help plan and develop interventions outlined in our BRC objectives. These include:
Activities will include planning, co-producing and iteratively developing novel interventions to treat eating and mood disorders, as well as analysing quantitative and qualitative data, writing papers, and presenting the work. Some supervision of related research within a large research group will also be required.
You should apply if
Experience of the following would be an advantage: research relevant to mental health in general and, in particular, eating disorders writing up research for publication, and working collaboratively with groups from diverse backgrounds.
Contract type: Open ended with funding for 2.5 years (from 01/09/23 – 28/02/26)
Shift pattern: 35h per wek
This advert will close at 23:59 GMT on 20/04/2023
For informal queries” contact: Dr Helen Bould: email@example.com; Prof Ian Penton-Voak: firstname.lastname@example.org
We recently launched our strategy to 2030 tying together our mission, vision and values.
The University of Bristol aims to be a place where everyone feels able to be themselves and do their best in an inclusive working environment where all colleagues can thrive and reach their full potential. We want to attract, develop, and retain individuals with different experiences, backgrounds and perspectives – particularly people of colour, LGBT+ and disabled people - because diversity of people and ideas remains integral to our excellence as a global civic institution.
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